(Im A) Lie Detector - The Buff Medways - Medway Wheelers (CDr, Album) download full album zip cd mp3 vinyl flac

Download (Im A) Lie Detector - The Buff Medways - Medway Wheelers (CDr, Album)
Label: Damaged Goods - DAMGOOD239CD • Format: CDr Album, Promo • Country: UK • Genre: Rock • Style: Garage Rock, Punk

So, when can a private employer request an employee submit to a lie detector test, and how can it use the results to take action? It is important to note that this exception is for requesting — not requiring — an employee to submit to a lie detector test.

And this exception does not apply to potential employees. Even under this limited circumstance, there are significant requirements that must be met to avoid potential liability.

If those two criteria are satisfied, the employer is required to execute a statement, which must be provided to the examinee before the test, setting forth with particularity the specific incident or activity being investigated and the basis for testing particular employees. The statement must be signed by a person, other than a polygraph examiner, who is authorized to legally bind the employer, and it must be retained by the employer for at least three years.

If all of the above requirements are met and the employee agrees to submit to the examination, then the employer can proceed with the polygraph test, (Im A) Lie Detector - The Buff Medways - Medway Wheelers (CDr.

An employee under examination must be given a list of their rights that apply either throughout or at various phases of the examination.

Although the entire list of rights is too long to cover exhaustively in this article, several of the major limitations, which exist in all testing phases, are highlighted below:. Other important restrictions apply during the examination, such as providing the employee with certain written notifications and a copy of all questions before the exam, a prohibition on asking questions during the examination that were not previously presented to the employee, and a subsequent interview with the employee regarding the results of the examination after the test but before any adverse action is taken.

Lie Detector Test CC. Prime Video. Need help? Visit the help section or contact us. Go back to filtering menu. Skip to main search results. Amazon Prime. Eligible for Free Shipping. Customer Review. Amazon Global Store. International Shipping. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Get free delivery with Amazon Prime. Back to top. Get to Know Us. Amazon Payment Products. I went crazy in front of him. If you come in here and make these stupid confessions to me, I'm going to give you absolution, you son of a bitch.

Go in peace, my son. He was sitting there, wide-eyed, and he was getting more pink by the minute. And then finally, I just got right down in front of his face and put my nose right next to his and I said, you about ready to stop this crap and go catch your airplane?

Yes, sir, I am. They had this long, drawn-out search warrant all printed up. And they told me, well, this could all be over today if you just cooperate. And I said, man, I don't know what you mean by cooperating. I don't know what I've done. Well, will you talk to us about this? And I said, no, I don't-- I'm not talking to you at all. You call my attorney. Up front at tonight, a federal investigation has targeted Doug Williams' work.

Williams and another anti-polygraph crusader are under federal investigation for their role in teaching techniques to pass the so-called lie detector. I do not and will not knowingly assist anyone to lie or train anyone to lie. But by far, the majority of people who are called liars are innocent, truthful people that are falsely branded as liars simply because they're nervous.

Williams says he refuses to teach people who tell him they want to lie and won't stop working to end the use of the machine he believes is based on faulty science. They went ahead and indicted me. And the rest of the story you know. They were threatening all sorts of stuff like, OK, well, this guy-- bear in mind, he really wasn't applying for a job.

He was already a customs and border patrol agent, but he was claiming that he was trying for a job. Boy, that can bring pressure to bear on you. And so it was one of those deals where I said, OK, shoot up here amongst us. One of us has got to have some relief. You were a trained interrogator for many years in the police department. This was your job. You were a professional. Couldn't you tell if a client was unscrupulous? Boy, you Album) me one person on the face of this earth that isn't unscrupulous in one degree (Im A) Lie Detector - The Buff Medways - Medway Wheelers (CDr another.

So how am I going to determine the degree of unscruples? Give me a dying break. You're a trained interviewer. Can you tell at what point I'm BSing you and what point I'm not? No, you can't, and nobody can, in spite of what they say.

So Doug, I just want to go back and, when you first started out training people, did you have any ground rules you drew from? No, I had no ground rules because I never saw the necessity of having any ground rules because no one ever came in and told me they were going to lie, and I never told anyone I was going to teach them how to lie. You're going to paint me in whatever corner you want to paint me. You just go ahead and paint me.

But I never told anyone to lie, nor did anyone tell me they were going to lie, and the government knows that very well because they've interviewed 5, people that I trained. Not one of them ever told me they were going to lie. Well, you certainly are. You're sitting there, saying that it was incumbent upon me to inquire as to whether or not a person is guilty of a crime when they come in and learn about how to pass a polygraph test. It is not incumbent upon me to do that.

That is not my job, nor is it my responsibility. I'm neither ethically or legally required to do that. Well, I'm 71 years old and I'm in federal prison. How the hell do you think I'm doing? I was sentenced to two years. I got about another four or five months before I finish my sentence. You hear all the racket in here? So it's always in the background a constant uproar. I'm in here with a bunch of nonviolent drug offenders or crooked bankers, tax cheats.

This is a work prison. All I have to do is clean the windows in the visiting room of the administration building. It takes me about 15 minutes, and then I'm done. Then I go out and work out. I work out twice a day. My goal is to leave here in better shape physically, emotionally, spiritually than I was when I came in here, if, for no other reason, than to show them they can't beat me.

But I stay pretty busy. I do a lot of reading. Just parenthetically, prisoners are probably the best reviewers of literature that there is because that's all they do is read. They spend hours and hours and hours reading. Oh, yeah. I've trained quite (Im A) Lie Detector - The Buff Medways - Medway Wheelers (CDr few people, yeah, including some of the officers here, because it turns out they are subjected to polygraph examinations on occasion themselves.

And you just do it without a polygraph machine? You just do the mental imagery stuff? Do you feel that, if you have indirectly helped someone actually deceive a polygraph operator, that that's a small price to pay for undermining this machine?

Well, let's put it this way. I have proved conclusively that the polygraph is absolutely worthless as a lie detector. So if there's a crime committed here, the crime is the fraud perpetrated by the polygraph operators in convincing our government and our criminal justice system to rely on an instrument that they know, and I have proven, is absolutely worthless. No, just to reiterate once again that I am, in fact, a political prisoner. I am in prison because I have protested the loudest and the longest against the polygraph.

Now, if they think throwing me in prison for a couple of years is going to stop me from doing that, they are terribly wrong. If you think I've protested the loudest and the longest before, wait till I get out. Part of their upcoming season. A quick footnote to the story. Doug says in the story that the polygraph was invented inbut he's misremembering. It's actually And also, in case this wasn't clear, he was not the only person to testify to Congress in the s about polygraphs.

In particular, there was research by a guy named Leonard Saxe that was very important. It is true that lie detectors are unreliable at their main job, detecting lies. Innocent people can get nervous and fail. Guilty ones can pass. You can find them at loveandradio. Coming up, Comey? You Hardly Know Me. That's in a minute from Chicago Public Radio when our program continues. It's This American Life. I'm Ira Glass. Today's program, Mr. Lie Detector, about hiding and revealing lies.

There was an interesting moment at James Comey's testimony this week before the Senate Intelligence Committee when Senator Mark Warner asked the former FBI director why he felt it was necessary to write up notes immediately after each time he met with Donald Trump.

As part of his answer, Comey said I was honestly concerned that he might lie about the nature of our meeting and so I thought it really important to document.

In the back and forth that followed, Senator Warner summarized Comey's statement this way. So in all your experience, this was the only president that you felt like, in every meeting, you needed to document because at some point, using your words, he might put out a non-truthful representation of that meeting?

OK, I'm just going to stop this right there because that is not using his words. The word Comey used was lie. The words that Warner used were non-truthful representation. That's just how toxic the word is, the whole idea of lying is.

One of the president's spokespeople responded to Comey's testimony by saying, quote, "I can definitively say the president is not a liar. But you know one of them is lying, either the president's team or the former FBI director, under oath. Either the president asked for Comey's loyalty and pressured him to drop an FBI investigation, or he did not.

As we've learned in this program today, polygraphs will not help us get to the truth of this matter. At some point, the only hope is that a liar comes forward and admits the truth in a situation like this. Which brings us to Act two of our program. This next story is about a guy who-- I say this with respect-- probably would not do very well on a lie detector test, Theo Greenly.

Nice guy. Lives in LA. Makes a living as a bartender. And he told us about this lie that had been eating at him for a while, involving a cousin of his. Sean Cole explains. Before I get to the lying part, I first have to tell you about Theo's cousin. He's an artist, famous, as artists go, named Kenny Scharf.

He's done a lot of street art like Keith Haring. Except Kenny's stuff is a lot more psychedelic-- trippy collages of cartoon monster faces, super colorful. This is Theo.

He's in his early 30s, so about 25 years younger than Kenny. And he'd heard about Kenny for years before he met him. They lived in different cities. Theo had grown up seeing his cousin's art.

Kenny seemed like a big deal. To be honest, I guess I've always been a little bit intimidated by him because he lives such this really cool, big life, it seems to me. And so any time I'm around him, I'm always a little quiet and tense. I just never really felt fully comfortable around him.

Which goes along with the kind of person Theo is in general. During our interview, he used the word "neurotic" twice and the word "anxious" five times, especially as regards to this thing that happened with Kenny a couple of years ago. Theo was at Kenny's house in LA with a bunch of other relatives, some birthday party or something, and they were just standing around talking-- Theo, his mom, his aunt, and his famous, exuberant cousin.

And I think it was Kenny's idea, or maybe my mom's idea to be like, hey, how about some karbombz on your cars? It's this project Kenny's been doing for maybe four years now. He paints his loony cartoon faces on the sides of people's cars with spray paint. This is more from YouTube. Sometimes he paints eyelids over the headlights with a nose and mouth underneath. He does it for free for really anyone who asks him to. Just makes you sign an agreement saying you won't, like, tear the door off and sell it to an art gallery.

He doesn't want money attached to it. All of his volunteers-- or victims, as he calls them-- are super into the idea. Theo's mom and aunt were super into it. And I was sort of into it. I was into it, but I remember I didn't want a big, giant thing on the side. I was thinking more of maybe a little secret one up on the top. And he goes, well, then nobody's going to see that. And I thought, oh, yeah, OK.

What did you have in mind? They finally decide on two of Kenny's standard characters, one on each side of the car. The first looks like a Nike swoosh with eyes and a mouth that he calls Yike. The other is basically a cartoon comet hurtling through space, known as Speedy.

Kenny starts with that one. He picks up a can of spray paint, walks up to Theo's Toyota hatchback, and sprays a bright green line from the nose of the car all the way to the back. At which point, he looks at Theo and says, no turning back now!

I really wanted to like it. I wanted to want it, and I wanted to be cool. And I wanted to think, oh, what a cool, fun thing. All right, you know? Kenny paints the whole outline of this shooting comet, rounded front, and these lines radiating off of it along the whole length of the driver's side. And he filled it in, and it was pretty phallic was my first thought. Then I was like, you know, just shut up, Theo. Don't be immature.

This is cool and fun. But then he put on a nose, and he does this circle at the front. And I remember just thinking that it looked like the reservoir tip of a condom. Theo didn't say anything. He kept his game face on because, again, he wanted to be game. I was trying to be that person, but I'm not that person-- a cool, hip, fun, artsy, exciting person. That lie he told himself isn't the lie the story's about, but it's a pretty big one. Theo posed for pictures in front of the car-- find them on Instagram, karbombz-- and then said goodbye to Kenny and got on the road to pick up his then-girlfriend, Shelly, for dinner.

So I was driving over there. I was like, well, do I like this? It kind of looks like a condom to me is one of the thoughts I have, but it's not just this alarm of, oh my god, it's a condom. It's a condom. So I was leaning towards not really liking it. But I tend to have that reaction to any change at first. I don't think I've ever gotten a (Im A) Lie Detector - The Buff Medways - Medway Wheelers (CDr and just been like, oh, great.

Theo parks near Shelly's house, goes and meets her at her door. It may be worth noting that they had only been together about a month. And then she comes out and she sees-- we're walking towards the car, and then I see her spot the car and just stop dead in her tracks. And she just stares at it, then she stares at me, then she stares back at the car, and she's like, what is that?

And I said, that's my car. My cousin painted a racing stripe on it with spray paint. He's a famous artist. And she was like, Theo, your cousin is not a famous artist. She was not a fan. She was like, no way. We ended up walking to dinner. She didn't even want to go in the car. She didn't want to be seen in it. Shelly's reaction was a blow. They broke up not long after that-- not because of the car.

But Shelly was merely the first in a movie montage of horrified-- or, at least, confused-- friends and strangers, many of them curious as to why he had a condom on his car. I could tell when somebody was thinking it. People would look at it and just kind of be like, oh, well, that's-- that's nice. I'd say, thanks. Yeah, my cousin painted it. They'd say, oh, yeah. Does he, um-- does he always paint, uh-- it looks like, um-- and I'd say, a condom? And they'd say, yeah, like a condom.

Theo's roommate freaked out. People at the restaurant where he worked didn't know what to make of it. And of course, as problems go, this isn't the most urgent one facing the world today. Basically, a relative had given Theo this gift that made him miserable. But just to underline, this is all happening in Los Angeles, where, to paraphrase an old adage, wherever you go, there is your car.

There was no escaping scrutiny. Theo had to drive to work, to the store, to friends' houses, and probably he would have felt uncomfortable with any bright green graffiti painted on his car, attracting sometimes yelly attention from strangers. But the condomness, the phallicicity of this particular cartoon, it just carried an extra freight with it.

I mean, not really, but it's just I'm not as comfortable about just showing my sexuality Nor outgoing at all. As he was parking once, a couple of methed-out tweaker guys told him how much they liked the car, which felt like its own kind of put-down. This was about six months after Kenny painted the car. Theo googled how to remove spray paint from a car. And as with so many problems, the answer is nail polish remover. But he didn't buy enough to get the job done and so, after a few hours, he managed to scrub just half the condom off.

The back half. He'd have to come back for the rest later. Still, he was relieved, like an enormous, bright green prophylactic was lifted off his shoulders. And then I was going to work one day, and I get a call from my aunt. And she's like, hey, Theo, it's Gayla. What happened? Were you in an accident? I was like, no, I wasn't in an accident. She said, oh. Well, I'm with Kenny right now and he says that your car is on the internet and that you had your door replaced.

You must have been in an accident. And I'm trying to put this together. I'm like, wait, what? How'd he see my car? Someone had taken a picture of Theo's car, put it on Instagram-- karbombz-- and Kenny happened across it and thought, why is half the paint missing? Theo tells his aunt Gayla, I'm fine, and rushes off the phone. But it was only a matter of time before Kenny caught up with him. The next family gathering at Kenny's place, Theo pulls up to the house, and all his relatives' cars are parked out front, about half of them with karbombz on the side, making Theo feel even worse.

It was like he had betrayed the tribe. Theo spent the whole party trying to avoid his cousin, but finally Kenny came up to him and said, what happened to your car? And so I said, I had to take the paint off because some kids or somebody tagged it with a paint pen.

And then he says, well, do you want to come over to my studio again and we'll repaint it? And my heart sank. Remarkably, while Theo had come to the party prepared with a lie, he hadn't imagined how Kenny might respond, like a chess player who'd only bothered to think one move into the future. And I feel guilty about the whole thing. I feel bad that I lied to Kenny. I feel bad that I defaced his art. I do want to come clean. I'm terrified to do so.


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